Sloh Pan was born in the year 527 A.D., when the Phaic Tănese king, Lhomadhi declared, in a drunken stupor, that a settlement should be built in swamps of what would later become the Sukkondat province. For a settlement to be built however, the swamp would need to be drained, a task made difficult due to the fact that Phaic Tănese were unaware about the concept of gravity.
After several failed attempts by the Phaic Tănese to drain the swamps using special designed pipes, they moved instead to drop a landfill in the area, allowing for a foundation to be built for Sloh Pan to grow on.
As Sloh Pan grew, it acted as trading post for the region, and the citizens eventually being the first people to discover the process of creating Pewter, a type of metal. Unfortunately, this incredible find wasn't exploited well, as the locals attempted to eat this.
Sloh Pan in later periods became a major meeting locations for various tribes as a place to trade, socialize, drink and fight… often in that same order. During this period, the residents of city built Suhkopa Wat, a massive temple on the Donkekong River, consisting of numerous moats, barricades, gates walled enclosures, fences and doors. Despite these defenses, the Suhkopa Wat had been raided over 7,000 times.
During the 18th century, Sloh Pan finally attracted the attention of the French, who had ignored Sloh Pan and Sukkondat for years, and they invaded the region and marched on Sloh Pan. In 1789, French troops had King Heuk Jong surrounded, and they demand the 100,000 Phaic Tănese soldiers surrender. Jong scoffed at this offer, and insisted he would surrender 60,000. The French in turn changed their demands, and asked for only 75,000 troops. Jong refused to budge at this offer, and the French stormed the city, capturing over 70,000 Phaic Tănese soldiers and a empty camera case.